Tomaso Clavarino

Tomaso Clavarino is a photographer and director based in Italy. His works are published by major magazines and media outlets, such as Vogue, Newsweek, The New York Times, Vanity Fair, The Atlantic, The Washington Post, Der Spiegel, D-La Repubblica, and so on. In parallel with his work for media outlets he pursue also more personal and sometime intimate projects, that have been exhibited and screened in galleries, institutions and International festivals such as Athens Photo Festival, Fotografia Europea, Les Rencontres d’Arles, Photo Kathmandu, Format19, Photo Open Up, Verzasca Foto Festival, and many more. He collaborates with museums and institutions, he is co-curator of JEST, indipendent space for photography in Torino, and Professor at IED (European Institute of Design). His work is represented in Italy by Studio Faganel. His website is www.tomasoclavarino.com

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    25x25cm - 120€
    40x40cm - 250€
    60x60cm - 350€

    An uncontrolled urbanization as a result of speculation, rapid population growth and a continuous influx of migrants from nearby war areas has seen the city of Amman, the capital of Jordan, expand in the last fifteen years by 65%, with the 50% of the agricultural land in the area reconverted into urban areas. Something very similar happened in other Jordanian cities such as Zarqa and Irbid.A development without rules that has led Amman to become the most expensive city in the Middle East, more than Dubai, Abu Dhabi, Doha. An unsustainable development for cities where entire neighborhoods receive water only once a week and for a country that is one of the poorest in the world of resources. Jordan, in fact, is the second country worldwide with fewer water reserves and according to the UN, with no changes in the development system the country would run out of water by 2025.“Bye Bye Land” is a visual survey of a country and a territory invested by a rapid change. A change that is taking away the few resources available to the population, leaving behind cement, inadequate infrastructures and almost deserted neighborhoods.

    Tomaso Clavarino

    Bye Bye Land 3

    AVAILABLE FOR 47 DAYS

  • SIZE
    25x25cm

    PRICE
    PRICES
    25x25cm - 120€
    40x40cm - 250€
    60x60cm - 350€

    An uncontrolled urbanization as a result of speculation, rapid population growth and a continuous influx of migrants from nearby war areas has seen the city of Amman, the capital of Jordan, expand in the last fifteen years by 65%, with the 50% of the agricultural land in the area reconverted into urban areas. Something very similar happened in other Jordanian cities such as Zarqa and Irbid.A development without rules that has led Amman to become the most expensive city in the Middle East, more than Dubai, Abu Dhabi, Doha. An unsustainable development for cities where entire neighborhoods receive water only once a week and for a country that is one of the poorest in the world of resources. Jordan, in fact, is the second country worldwide with fewer water reserves and according to the UN, with no changes in the development system the country would run out of water by 2025.“Bye Bye Land” is a visual survey of a country and a territory invested by a rapid change. A change that is taking away the few resources available to the population, leaving behind cement, inadequate infrastructures and almost deserted neighborhoods.

    Tomaso Clavarino

    Bye Bye Land 2

    AVAILABLE FOR 47 DAYS

  • SIZE
    25x25cm

    PRICE
    PRICES
    25x25cm - 120€
    40x40cm - 250€
    60x60cm - 350€

    An uncontrolled urbanization as a result of speculation, rapid population growth and a continuous influx of migrants from nearby war areas has seen the city of Amman, the capital of Jordan, expand in the last fifteen years by 65%, with the 50% of the agricultural land in the area reconverted into urban areas. Something very similar happened in other Jordanian cities such as Zarqa and Irbid.A development without rules that has led Amman to become the most expensive city in the Middle East, more than Dubai, Abu Dhabi, Doha. An unsustainable development for cities where entire neighborhoods receive water only once a week and for a country that is one of the poorest in the world of resources. Jordan, in fact, is the second country worldwide with fewer water reserves and according to the UN, with no changes in the development system the country would run out of water by 2025.“Bye Bye Land” is a visual survey of a country and a territory invested by a rapid change. A change that is taking away the few resources available to the population, leaving behind cement, inadequate infrastructures and almost deserted neighborhoods.

    Tomaso Clavarino

    Bye Bye Land 1

    AVAILABLE FOR 47 DAYS

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